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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 100 (some duplicates have been removed)
kidnapping, next. plus, world leaders are reacting to serial's alleged use of chemical weapons on civilians. >> are those trees moving? keep watching. this is what happened when a sinkhole opened up in louisiana, swallowing a group of trees. the sinkhole originally appeared in the waterway last year, prompting an evacuation. state and federal agencies have been monitoring the situation. the 16-year-old who was kidnapped by a family friend is speaking out for the first time. hannah anderson said she wanted to clarify some things, like the text with her 40-year-old abductor the day she was taken. joe dimaggio killed hannah upon smother an eight-year-old brother in san diego before taking hannah -- hannah's mother and eight-year-old brother before taking hannah captive earlier this month. he was killed in a shootout with the fbi. wanted to thank the amber alert and the sheriffs and the , everyone that put in their time to find me. >> hannah's mother and brother will be buried this weekend. covering the world, leaders are now reacting to the allegations of chemical weapon use on civilians near
love about it is we have seven of us-- myself included-- sitting around in a room, felt like, as i've often said, a sequester jury that would never end. and i didn't say to myself "this is going to be -- i wouldn't be sitting here at the museum of the moving image talking about it with charlie rose. i didn't think of any of those kind of things would come of this. it just seemed like an interesting character to write about and that's the way to approach it. >> rose: vince gilligan for the hour. next. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> i do believe that there's a hell. i'm not going to lie down until i get there. say my name. >> eisenberg. >> damn right! (applause) >> rose: so how did this come about? you had a boy who grew up in virginia? >> yes. >> rose: went to n.y.u., tisch school, made your way out to annette, chris, and worked on "x-files." >> worked on "x-files." second best job i ever had. this would be the better one. >> rose: and this idea. how did it come about? >> this idea -- the best way i can answer
as we begin, for inviting us to this remarkable place. >> welcome back, charlie, it's great to see you again. >> rose: someone said to me -- i asked them to describe you and they said "larry likes to win." >> i think -- i do. i do like to win. let me say i like to compete. and i like to discover my own limits. i like to test my own limits. sometimes i like to test the limits of technology. but i enjoy the competition. i enjoy, if you will, the fight. and if you enjoy the fight and work national guard the fight you'll win a fair share of the fights. >> rose: so what is winning the america's cup mean? >> well, i'm not going to answer that we question because someone asked me what does it mean -- is it worth $100 million to win the america's cup and i said i don't know, i've never won. then in 2010 we built this amaze magazine, this trimaran with the 23 story tall wing mast and we won the america's cup. team u.s.a. won the america's cup for the first time. and it was the end of a very long quest that had become a bit of an obsession. >> rose: why? >> it's an interesting question. i though
. >> the nfl do not mind rain, but they do not like lightning. >> right. [laughter] >> thank you for joining us. the tonight show with jay leno is next. >> announcer: it's "the tonight show with jay leno," featuring rickey minor and "the tonight show" band. tonight, jay welcomes -- kate hudson, bob costas, the music of the kopecky family band and "photo booth!" and now, jay leno! [ cheers and applause ] ♪ [ cheers and applause ] >> jay: thank you very much! welcome. welcome to "the tonight show." very kind. thank you, thank you. hey. you might remember this. monday night, i mentioned that a man right here in the valley, about 30 miles from here, went bankrupt collecting beanie babies. [ light laughter ] this guy spent $100,000, his life savings, collecting beanie babies, because one day he thought his collection would become so valuable that it would pay for his children's college education. [ light laughter ] well, he was interviewed on the news the other night. now he says he realizes his mistake. he should have invested in cabbage patch kids. that's where -- [ laughter ] that's wre the mon
that we published and if you wrote about parents and children the way mona has written for us in non-fiction you would be a sociopath because you'd be spilling the beans on someone very close to you, starting with yourself. but when you put in the fiction or poetry, it's different: you're allowed to tell truth there is's no other way to tell. newspaper yelp and "the paris review" when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: jeremy stoppelman is here, he is co-founder and c.e.o. of yelp, it's a web site and mobile yap dedicated to user reviews. he formed it in 2004. they received $1 million from their former boss, in 2009 google reportedly offered half a billion dollars for the company but after steve jobs called him personally to advise against the deal, stoppelman turned them down. it was the right move. since its i.p.o. in 2012, yelp's stock price has soared. it has a market capitalization of $3.2 billion. i'm pleased to have jeremy stoppelman at this table for the first time. welcome. >> thanks for
and continuing with us jay solomon of the "the wall street journal". >> now you know one of the questions that has come up in the last two days is the obama administration has claimed that al qaeda is in deep trouble. i think that claim is true. and they're kind of-- but they're also saying if the organization is if deep trouble why did we just close 22 embassies and consulates in 17 different countries. and i think both statements are true. i mean an organization that is in deep trouble can still talk to each other and make threatening statements that we pick upment does it mean that they're operationalizing something, does it mean they have the capability, that's a whole different question. and as a factual matter the last time they attacked successly in the west was july 7th -- 005 in london. >> rose: we conclude with dr. atul gawande who wrote an interesting piece in the "new yorker" magazine about innovation. >> the most intriguing question in my mind is health care has been about the individual doctor and their brilliance for the last half century, where we've had knowledge and capa
place that he and i used to national center for computing application. and when the start netscape a bf us undergraduates were hired to fill the holes created. in that sense i literally followed in his footsteps a little bit and after i graduated i followed him to palo aalto, event lyully. >> rose: mosaic was the first thing they did. >> that's right. >> rose: it really was, at that time. >> it was an amazing place to be. and i don't like the idea of luck but just because i feel like i should be shaping my own fate as much as possiblement but as far as having luck in my life, other than coming to america, being allowed to come to america, being on university of illinois campus in 1997 or 1993 through 1997 was just a dream come true for a computer scientist it fundamentally reshaped me from somebody who thought of myself first and foremost as a scientist, future ago demic to somebody who thought there is no better way to be than create businesses. be an entrepreneur, that's what it is all about. >> rose: when did you get that? >> i can tell you the exact moment. i was sitting in the lab
you so much you have been an absolute joy to entertain. pbs thank you for having us. join me again, goodnight god bless. ♪ star. larry chance: we love you thank you. thank you. [music playing]. cousin brucie: i've you to tell you something cousins, i'm looking at these guys here and i am thinking palisades amusement park. i got a special pbs reunion now with the members of the original passions along with the original lead voice off their record jimmy gallagher, jimmy. ♪ jimmy gallagher and the passions: just to ♪ ♪ be with you. ♪ just to be with you. ♪ there is nothing i wouldn't do. ♪ ♪ just to be with you. ♪ i'd climb a mountain or sail the sea. ♪ ♪ i'd go a thousand miles upon my knees. ♪ ♪ i'd find a rainbow and take it from the sky. ♪ ♪ i'll be a slave till the day i die. ♪ ♪ just to be with you. ♪ just to be with you. ♪ there is nothing i wouldn't do. ♪ ♪ just to be with you. ♪ i'll build a castle like those of old. ♪ ♪ and i will fill it with wealth i'm told. ♪ ♪ i'd find a lion, compose a symphony. ♪ ♪ i'll count the
the violence in a statement. joining us on the phone from cairo is michael hanna, he is a senior fellow at the century foundation. from washington, steven cook, a senior fellow for middle eastern studies at the council on foreign relations. and here in new york, frank wisner. he is a former u.s. ambassador to egypt and served as president obama's envoy to the country in 2011. let me begin with michael hanna. tell me what's going on on the ground as we speak which is late in the evening in egypt. >> at this point a curfew is setting in, a state of emergency has been declared and it's obviously been a very chaotic and bloody day, many disturbing images emerging that all emerge from the decision to disperse the protests of the pro-morsi camps in two locations in cairo. that disperseal has been undertaken by force and has produced a high number of casualties. as of yet that number is not precisely fixed but it's a number that i think is going to shock a lot of people whenever it is fixed. >> rose: can you give a sense of what shocking people means? >> well, i think it's going to be over a h
want complicated stories. we want stories that ask of us an attention span which i think for many, many years television people didn't think we had. it is truth. the fact people are binge on house of cards. that didn't start with house of cards, that started with box sets. you talk to anybody, what did you do, i stayed in and w567d two seasons of breaking bad, dexter, mad men there seems to be this d the audience is telling us that they want the control. >> rose: fisher and spacey next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following:. >> rose: additional funding provided by these funders. and by bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: stanley fisch certificate here, he's one of the world's most respected economists. he was the governor of bank of israel for the path eight years. he are signed from his position in june. stanley fischer has taught some of the most illustrious minds in global monetary policy including federal reserve chairman person bernanke and mario draggy of th
>> the u.s. open begins today t is the last of the major tennis tournaments this season. tonight we consider the u.s. open with previous champions who have come to this table just after their victory. but first two conversations with two tennis greats. john mcenroe and jimmy conner was won a combined nine titles at the u.s. open. we begin with jimmy conners. >> how much of your success was about will. i mean obviously a lot is about talent. but how much of it is the mental go get them, jimmy. >> that's it that was it for me. you know, everybody plays good tennis. but it's what you bring over and above that that, you know, i think was very important, especially in my game. you know, to go out with the understanding that i was-- i could stay here all day, maybe you don't want to but i will be here until 2:00 in the morning, i have nothing else to do. >> that's exactly right. >> rose: champions of the u.s. open next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following: is. >> rose: additional funding provided by these funders. and by bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and info
were developing this for freaks like us-- and i doubt you are-- nobody wants wants toa computer, nobody. >> how does somebody know what they want if they've never even seen it. >> rose: how are you going to handle in the film the last years of the life. >> so the film actually goes through the launch of the ipod. >> rose: right. >> and, you know, when you do a movie you have to decide what you put in and what you leave out. >> rose: exactly. >> most people-- once the ipod hit, there was a vertical integration of hardware and software that apple had that just started this whole new growth cycle for the company. and i think that that's the part that people-- it is pretty fresh in people's minds and people kind of remember it. but the story we thought was interesting was this tale of a guy who had a friend, an idea, and a garage. and took that and built what is-- what was the most profitable country in the history of mankind. and the struggle along the way in an effort to do that. >> rose: and for a while, the largest market cap of any company in the world. >> unbelievable. >> rose: $600 b
think we overlap add couple "new york times" a hot dog place that he and i used to frequent. >> rose: (laughs) >> but he worked at the national center for computing applications and when the famous six left to start netscape, a bunch of us undergraduates were hired rapidly to replace the holes created and in that sense i literally followed in his footsteps and then after i graduated i followed them to palo alto. >> rose: it was mosaic was the first thing they did. >> exactly right. at that time -- >> it was an amazing place to be and i -- i don't like the idea of luck but just because i feel like i should be shaping my own fate as much as possible but as far as having luck in my life other than being allowed to come to america, being on the university of illinois campus in 1993 through 1997 was just a dream come true for a computer scientist. it fundamentally reshaped me from somebody who thought of myself first and foremost as a scientist futuring a d.e.m.ic to someone who thought there's no better way to be than create businesses. be an entrepreneur. that's what it's about. >> rose
government continues to deny the use of chemical weapons. latest ongel has the the violence, and we want to warn you in the video i'd be disturbing. -- confirmed, it could be one of the worst atrocities in syria. a series of 10 villages were attacked, hit by what rebels say where surface-to-surface missiles fired by the regime and tipped with chemical weapons. the death toll, well over 1000. sentence before death or shortness of death, constricted pupils, foaming at the mouth. we have seen video posted online showing many women and children among the dead. this. government has denied categorically that -- the syrian government has denied categorically they were response before the attack and it comes at a time when u.s. weapons inspectors looking into this matter are actually in damascus, a few miles away from the alleged attacks. >> still to come, many of us are getting in that much-needed grilling and chilling over the summer, but experts say do not over do that -- too much processed meat could increase health problems. >> grilling and chilling. i like that. we have a change in the for
was only 23 years old, as you stated. it was an unbelievable day. on that day, 10 of us went up on capitol hill. we met with the leadership of the house and the senate, both democrats and republicans. then we came out of the senate building on constitution avenue. we start walking, and we look toward union station. we saw hundreds and thousands of people walking. we were supposed to be the leaders of the march, the people already marching -- >> people were flowing in from around the country, on the train, getting off, to be part of the audience. >> they were coming. by train. by bus. by car. by plane. they were there. and they literally pushed us along the way. it was almost like there go my people. let me catch up with them. does and that's what we did. they pushed us toward the washington monument otoward the lincoln memorial. >> rose: the point of the march on washington was for what? >> it was called the march for jobs and freedom. we were there to petition members of the congress and the president of the united states to pass a strong civil rights bill. we didn't have a particular bil
, as i used to believe for many years, something which you assume, you put on, you put on this brilliant carapace of performance and repeat it. that it's -- it's there and you simply have to dump things, get rid of them or, you know, using michaelangelo, chisel it all away until oh, hello. >> rose: did off certain series of roles in mind you said there's a time for certain roles that you wanted to do and then macbeth's time came? >> yes, it's come rather late. and the fashion became over the years to cast these two, lady macbeth and macbeth younger and younger and younger. and certain overbold journalists have questioned me about this. "aren't you a little old to be playing this part?" >> rose: maybe a lear but not macbeth? >> the fact is, there's nothing in the play that indicates age. lear there is, yes. we foe exactly how old he is. but there's nothing to tell us how old macbeth or lady macbeth are in the play. and i only had this one thought and it was perhaps my only significant contribution to the production at the very beginning. i strongly advocated that my lady macbeth should be
everything. you know, he's in with us at the start of the day and he usually leaves after we've all left. >> walk us through the day. behind the scenes of the daily show. you get there at whatever time and start the first meeting at whatever time. >> so like 9:00 in the morning we have a writer's meeting. so that will be discussing what we're going to do on the show that day. now hopefully we will have a basic sense of that, especially if it's a tuesday, wednesday or thursday from the previous afternoon, to bit ahead. so studio production who have already been in before that writer's meeting will bring up clips that they think would be useful, funny, good to juxtapose. and so from that discussion which should take about 45 minutes,. if it takes much longer than that we're already sowing the seeds of trouble which will bloom into a disaster later. so people are sent away to do the single parts of the script or two people work on one thing. they need to come in, in about-- about an hour, hour and 15 minutes. that's the most frantic point of the day where you are looking at a blank screen a
joined a group recommending the united nations look into accusations that chemical weapons were used on syrian civilians. we have the latest from cairo, egypt. some of the video you are about to see may be considered disturbing. >> these images are still coming in showing horrors in syria and what a growing number of experts say indicate that chemical weapons were used. the administration seems to be weighing its options, trying to find out exactly what happened and who may have been responsible before taking action. >> get these reports are true, it would be an outrageous and flagrant escalation of use of chemical weapons by the regime. our focus is on nailing down the fax. >> the un secretary general said if it is proven that michael weapons or used, it would be a crime against humanity and should result in serious consequences. weapons,se of chemical anywhere, by anybody, under any circumstances, would violate international law. >> russia, which is an ally of the syrian regime, has joined calls for un inspectors to be allowed access to these sites of the alleged atrocities. curr
is grieving. ,> clutching a broken car light near the place a woman's body was found. he told us he is related to the victim. the entire family is devastated. >> i could not imagine. i would never do some thing like this. i cannot tell you that. i cannot know. to leave somebody? >> the person walking across the street down the woman's body 5:00 tuesday. investors believe she was standing on the northbound side of bayside beach road when a car hit her and kept going. they are looking for an older model mercedes similar to the one in the picture. it may have visible damage on the hood and the right headlight area. >> you have to remain on the scene of an accident. you have to report to authorities. that is our focus right now. have this vehicle. >> police blew the woman was hit a short time before body was discovered. >> the parents are grieving incredibly. forward, if you're the one that hits this girl, come for. it could help our family. >> that was kai reed reporting. the car in the picture is dark blue. police are not sure what color the suspect's car is. if you miss the car, call them at th
used to -- charlie, many times i'd come down near the end of a tournament and i'd get to the 14th or 15th hole and i'd be maybe ahead or even or something and i'd just stop and i'd go (sighs) take a couple of big breaths and look around and i see the people and i say "man, is this not fun?" >> rose: (laughs) >> is this why i'm here? and it would energize me to go finish the tournament. i mean, to me, that's why i was there. i mean, to me, to finish at noon on sunday and finish 30th is something i have no desire to do. >> rose: right. >> but to come down thetre sch of a golf tournament and have a chance to win that golf tournament and be there to enjoy and have fun with those people and yourself and the competition with your fellow competitor, that's why we play the silly game. that's why we love it. >> rose: palmer, nicklaus and player, next. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> that's a four-iron and jack's got a much better shot. and jack is going to take advantage of it. that ball is going straight for the green. >> r
. they're called... eco-a-t-m's.../. kiosks... that give you cash... for used cellphones.../ and baltimore's... duty police commissioner ...says they're responsible for dialing up crime... in a recent rash of street robberies.../. while the company that... maintains the booths...insists there are safeguards.... to keep criminals... from making money... off their victim's... phones... / commanders say... obviously there are flaws. ((wipe-sot)) 6:57:46 i think the cityas done a good job of keeping those machines out we know for any good measure out there any system we think is fool proof there's individuals out there thinking night and day how they can overcome those. and i think that's what were seeing here. recent crime concerns caused an eco- atm... at mondawmin mall.... / to be shut down... city council members... have scheduled a hearing next month... to discuss a possible ban. police say a woman found dead last night in anne arundel county may be the victim of a hit-and-run crash. police are searching for a car similar to this one... a 1982 to 1991 mercedes 500 series
in their goals. >> rose: we conclude this evening with jr., an artist who has used photography and the public space with extraordinary resonance. so what is your core competence? your talent. >> um, you know, i guess trying things that's impossible and really believing in it. believing in bridges that seems completely -- i love to think of crazy ideas and even if they fail, even if i fail doing it the process of it is interesting. and you know what? as an artist i have the right to fail. why don't more artists take that risk? we are earned the right to fail. when you're a company you can't, it's a failure. when you're an artist you can learn from your failure. >> rose: jeffrey goldberg and jr. when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: u.s. secretary of state john kerry's push for nasa the middle east is taking shape. this week saw the beginning of of the latest round of israeli/palestinian negotiations in washington. chief negotiators, zippy livni and her counterpart, john kerry announced martin indyk as u.s
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 100 (some duplicates have been removed)